All Transmissions Include:
The GMC Yukon is available with four different V8 engines: 5.3L, 6.2L, and 6.6L V8 engines. The 5.2L is the most popular, and it delivers plenty of power. This engine is almost as fuel-efficient as the 5.7L, and it is available with a six-speed manual or automatic transmission. The 6.2L is an excellent choice for the Yukon Denali, as it provides 380 horsepower. The 6.0-liter, naturally aspirated V8 is the most powerful engine, and it comes with a six-speed manual or automatic. It is also the most powerful Yukon, with an aggressive start-off acceleration. The ride quality of the Denali is not truck-like, but rather comfortable and secure through corners and expressways.
Many GMC vehicles are equipped with automatic transmissions. The problem can occur when shifting from first to second gear or from 2nd to third. This can occur when the shifter link is misaligned, or if the ignition interlock is defective. In some cases, the valve body is also the cause of the problem. If this occurs, your vehicle may shift in reverse or be unable to engage 3rd gear. In either case, it is necessary to replace the clutch pack and the engagement piston.
One of the most common problems with GMC automatic transmissions is shifting issues. The shifts can be long and the transmission may not downshift during acceleration. The symptoms of this problem may be constant or intermittent, and may even trigger a check engine light. In these cases, it's possible that the problem is with the throttle position sensor. The sensor sends wrong data to the TCU, causing the engine to shudder. The check engine light will likely come on when this occurs, so it's essential to find the faulty part.
The transmission pressure regulator system can wear out and cause shifting problems. Symptoms of this condition can include gear changes taking too long or downshifting while accelerating. In some cases, the symptoms may be constant or intermittent. A faulty throttle position sensor may also be to blame. If it's a TPS, the problem is likely to trigger a check engine light. The transmission's temperature sensors may send incorrect data to the TCU. The malfunction will result in a faulty shift, and the check engine light will likely activate. Most diagnostic tools are designed to identify this condition.
During an intense acceleration, the gear shift may be too slow or too long. If the shifts are too long, the transmission might not downshift. Typically, this problem is intermittent or persistent, and will trigger a check engine light. If you notice these symptoms, the problem is most likely with the throttle position sensor. If you suspect this is the cause of the shifting problem, you should check your throttle position sensor and replace the transmission.
A broken or worn drive shell collar or splines can also cause the transmission to limit itself to one gear. A broken or splined drive shell is a possible cause of these problems. If the clutch fails to work properly, the check engine light will also appear. A dirty filter may be the cause of this problem. These problems can be caused by faulty throttle position sensors. In some cases, a dirty sensor can trigger a check engine light.
A broken drive shell collar or worn transmission splines can also limit the transmission to only first gear or reverse. A broken drive shell collar is easily replaced, but if it is not replaced, the problem will continue. In addition to a broken drive shell, you should also check the temperature sensor. If the sensor is not functioning properly, the check engine light will illuminate. This is an indication that your car is experiencing a problem with the throttle position.